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Film Reel

Transcript: Social Features Film Reel Benjamin Sweett & Brayden Girard Profiles Easy to update Friends Unidirectional Multimedia sharing In the form of "Reels" Secure user identity Users profile is private by default Film Reel is mobile application designed in iOS 7 that enables users to take quick snapshots of a moment and send them to their friends. Using short ten second video segments our application will split up that image and format it into a simple five photo film strip. Rationale Future Work A Quick Description We were motivated and inspired by applications like: Snapchat Instagram Vine Create Account Login Automatic login for twenty-four hours Easy swipe navigated tab view Timed video camera View and update profile Add, View Friends, and their profiles Inbox Save your Reels locally Full database and token encryption Interface - Universal iOS Problems Encountered Architecture Interface - User Interaction Interface - Login & Create Account We had issues with the following aspects of our application design and implementation: Multimedia handling Encryption Change in GUI between iPad and iPhone/iPod We want to create a social network that was easy to use and gave users the ability to communicate with users in a media form that helps fosters creativity. We wanted to step anyway from the conventional form of text to text commutation by allowing our users to take a quick "Reel" of a given moment in their lives The application has a lot of room for improvement and expansion: Bi-directional friendship Adding captions to Reels iOS Notifications (inbox refreshing in the background) User search list for adding Friends Limit requests from UUID of a given device Interface - The four tab views Application Features Motivation Interface - Custom Camera Overlay

film powerpoint

Transcript: mise-en-scene we chose this film for mise en scene because it contains mist and its dark which boosts the fear factor. It;s a great film to talk about because it makes the hairs from the back of your hair rise and it's a great movie. Furthermore the tension of the scene created makes you want to see what happens. this is the first scene we picked to demonstrate Mise-En-Scene An example of mis-en-scene in this clip is this the mist on the floor makes the house feel remote and deserted, which makes the father look alone. Also the dim lighting creates an air of mystery and tension because you have no idea what's going to happen next. Another example is the candles all over the house they tell you that this house is probably in a different time period, also there not very bright and are the only visable source of light apart from the torch. I think they were put there because it illustrates how different this alternate reality is from our own and therefore increases the hopelessness of the situation. Their clothes make them seem as if there from the 1960s, they live like the american dream. They look like the ordinary rich american family. But there like two face, half of them are good the rest are deceptive.... There is blue lighting making it seem cold. This can be used to make the scene more gloomy and creepy . The backround music is there to add tension to the scene. In the section where the women blinks you suddenly here a drum beat out of no-where this takes the audience by surprise, this removes the tension which is sadly the cost of creating a shock factor. Camera Angles and the Rule of Thirds! watch closely............. Did you see the example of the rule of thirds? It looks as if its focusing on the boy but really its tracing the man, the camera is following his every move. Going further when the man is shaking the camera also shakes too which makes you feel as if your're in the room with him. In other words the director is trying to make you feel as if your in the fathers shoes. why do we use close shots and long shots? This shows very little background, and concentrates on either a face, or a specific detail of mise en scène. Everything else is just a blur in the background. This shot magnifies the object (think of how big it looks on a cinema screen) and shows the importance of things, be it words written on paper, or the expression on someone's face. The close-up takes us into the mind of a character. In reality, we only let people that we really trust get THAT close to our face - mothers, children and lovers, usually - so a close up of a face is a very intimate shot. A film-maker may use this to make us feel extra comfortable or extremely uncomfortable about a character, and usually uses a zoom lens in order to get the required framing. Close Up The close-up takes us into the mind of a character. In reality, we only let people that we really trust get THAT close to our face - mothers, children and lovers, usually - so a close up of a face is a very intimate shot. A film-maker may use this to make us feel extra comfortable or extremely uncomfortable about a character, and usually uses a zoom lens in order to get the required framing. Extreme-Close Up As its name suggests, an extreme version of the close up, generally magnifying beyond what the human eye would experience in reality. An extreme close-up of a face, for instance, would show only the mouth or eyes, with no background detail whatsoever. This is a very artificial shot, and can be used for dramatic effect. The tight focus required means that extra care must be taken when setting up and lighting the shot - the slightest camera shake or error in taking the shot can ruin everything is very noticeable. Here you will see how camera angles make people seem inferior! As you can see the camera angle has changed to a low level in order to make the people look inferior and the others stronger! Sound ADR What does it Mean? Dubbing is the post-production process of recording and replacing voices on a motion picture or television soundtrack subsequent to the original shooting. The term most commonly refers to the substitution of the voices of the actors shown on the screen by those of different performers, who may be speaking a different language. The procedure was sometimes practiced in musicals when the actor had an unsatisfactory singing voice, and remains in use to enable the screening of audio-visual material to a mass audience in countries where viewers do not speak the same language as the original performers. "Dubbing" also describes the process of an actor re-recording lines spoken during filming in order to improve audio quality or reflect dialog changes. This process is called Automated Dialogue Replacement, Additional Dialogue Recording or ADR for short. Music is also dubbed onto a film after editing is completed. In shorter words: when the actor/actress' voice is replaced by someone in a recoring studio, e.g the red demon's voice.

FILM : THE REEL DEAL!

Transcript: Why the Nickelodeon? Shooting Stars! Wednesday March 15, 2017 Vol XCIII, No. 311 In order for film to come about there were a couple things that needed to happen. First, scientists had to discover that the human eye will perceive motion if there are a sequence of sixteen or more pictures per second. Second, cinemas would need the capacity to project an image on a surface. Third, cameras needed to be able to actually capture at least sixteen pictures per second on a clear surface, which meant a very short exposure time. Fourth, it was required that the images be printed on something flexible so that it could pass through the camera at a fast enough pace. And last, experimenters needed to find a suitable intermittent mechanism for their cameras and projectors; a strip of film sliding continuously past the gate would create a blur unless the light source was quite dim. The film had to be repeatedly stopped for a split-second exposure and then covered with a shutter as the next frame moved into place. The Move to Hollywood The End of a War, But NOT the End of Film $.05 $1.25 More Like Why Not... Wednesday March 15, 2017 The Kodak: More Than Just a Camera Quiet Confusion in the Film Industry Phenakistoscope, More like Finna' Think It's Dope! A Noun Meaning Vivid Color, AND the Name of a Company! Shooting as in Being Shot...by a Camera $1.25 The first American film companies were located in New Jersey and New York, and others emerged in Eastern and Midwestern cities. Because filmmakers filmed outside or in sun-lit glass studios, bad weather resulted in the inability to produce so the companies moved to nicer weather locations such as Florida or states further west. In the early 1910s, the Los Angeles area emerged as the major production center for the United States because of its clear weather and variety of settings. The small suburb of Hollywood was one of several where studios were established, and its name eventually came to stand for the entire American filmmaking industry. Horton Hears a Whooole Lot of Sound in Films! The introduction of sound made filming in real locations almost impossible because as soon as the director would shout “Action!”, someone nearby was bound to start digging a road or hammering metal. This forced producers to return to filming in “black box” studios, which are now called “sound stages”. Things that weren’t complications before like the whirring of cameras now were, cameras had to be concealed in boxes and those boxes had to be covered by blankets at all times. Boom operators had to hold a very large pole with a mic on the end and move it back and forth depending on who was talking and make sure to keep it out of the shot. Music at the time had to be recorded simultaneously so an orchestra was often present, placed in the perfect location to not be too loud or too quiet. Three cameras were needed for each shot instead of one so that the sound would match up with the change from wide shots to close ups of the actors. Actors needed to perform each shot in one take to ensure the sound matched seamlessly. Producers could no longer talk to the actors during a take like they did in silent films and sound actors had to talk with unnatural precision. So in a short period of time the difficulty of shooting a film went up almost too much. Luckily everyone persisted through! $1.25 Technicolor was a firm whose two-strip system had been used occasionally in Hollywood films during the 1920s and into the early sound era; however, it was expensive and it rendered colors mainly as pinkish orange and greenish blue. In the early 1930s Technicolor introduced a new system involving a camera that used prisms to split the light coming through the lens onto three strips of black-and-white film, one each for the primary colors. This technique was introduced publicly in 1932 Disney short cartoon, Flowers and Trees. The major companies all began using color, but the Technicolor company monopolized the process, supplying all cameras, providing supervisors for each production, and processing and printing the film. Today we regard color as a realistic element in films, but in the 1930s and 1940s, it was often associated with fantasy and spectacle. It could be used for exotic adventures like The Garden of Allah (1936), swashbucklers like The Adventures of Robin Hood (1939), musicals like Meet Me in St. Louis (1944). Technicolor Just kidding I Don't Mind Musicals, La La Land was Really Good! Wednesday March 15, 2017 Vol XCIII, No. 311 So Why Early Film History? Nickelodeons spread for several reasons. When film producers put aside reality for their productions and focused more on story, film became less a novelty and more a regular entertainment. People were gaining more free time to do what they wanted because of the shortening of their workweeks. Films were being rented out instead of just sold, so exhibitors could have different programs during the week instead of just one film, and patrons would return

Reel Fun Film Festival

Transcript: Reel Fun Film Festival SAVE THE DATES! Feb. 20-26, 2012 “Through film RFFF can open minds to cultural diversity by showcasing exceptional stories of the human experience, promoting emotional intelligence and developing media literacy among the youth in the community.” SWOT Strengths Unique to Canada Appeals to a huge demographic of students and families Continously growing with new opporunities Weaknesses Not enough manpower Source of Funds Attaining, training, & retaining volunteers and staff Increase on growth leading to bigger venues Increase in cost Sponsorship help and Advertisment Media output has increased Opportunities Social Media such as facebook, twitter and youtube. Cantos Music Center Short Film (Academy Award Noiminations) Partnering up with food vendors New Sponsorship Threats Calgary International Film Festival Calgary Childrens Festival Other non-profit organization ie. Starlight Economy Problem Financial Leads to lack of advertising Lack of attracting, training and retaining volunteers Need to have a bigger venue Inability to expand (different programs) Solutions Create enough manpower Attracting Volunteers Training Retaining Marketing Sponsors Utilizing current sponsorship Advertisement online Beneficial Sponsorships Food Vendors Example: Kernels Collaboration with other events and or companies Increasing client base The End. Questions? Pictures taken from www.kidsbrain.files.wordpress.com/2011/08/the-gruffalo-001.jpg http://www.reelfunfilmfest.com/2011/films.php http://www.reelfunfilmfest.com/2011/index.php http://30.media.tumblr.com/tumblr_luffpiPgjQ1qb19vmo1_500.png http://26.media.tumblr.com/tumblr_lu9x48ufVc1r21jpho1_400.jpg http://25.media.tumblr.com/tumblr_ltgqnz2Rr61r2mo6fo1_500.jpg http://27.media.tumblr.com/tumblr_lrsuhmQWb81r2ah8to1_400.jpg http://24.media.tumblr.com/tumblr_lqqi5v4TVL1qd19fso7_250.jpg References: Welcome to the Reel Fun Film Festival!. (n.d.). Welcome to the Reel Fun Film Festival!. Retrieved December 4, 2011, from http://www.reelfunfilmfest.com/2011/about_us_teachers.php McKee C. (November 28, 2011). Interview. Retrieved November 9, 2011, from Cathy McKee. Malls Transit Youtube Why? How? Volunteers Competition ... small Volunteers Current website Appeal to Demogrpahic Easier to understand Making better use of the funding Resourseful Planning ahead Growth Ideas Root Cause Social Media Facebook Keeping an up to date facebook page Engaging in network and creating more likes Twitter Contests Events Information Ask for ideas Understanding the problem Sponsors Team Six: Kimberly Sanchez, Layal Ajjour, Chelsea Limoges-Black, & Kiersten Dods Radio Tv Ads Flyers (cc) photo by medhead on Flickr Earned Income Funds Social Media Big and....

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